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For many of us who learned a new language for a specific purpose, it's possible that once that event is over, we never had use for the vernacular again. This was true for me when I learned French as a preparation for my two-year deployment to our branch office in the France.

While I gained a working use of the language there (and probably got better than I ever expected), I've been back in the US for over five years now. As such, there are very few opportunities for me to try and use it in order to keep the skill fresh.

Even though I don't see myself returning to France soon, I'd like to be able to keep what I have learned of the language. After all, it's a skill I burned eyebrows for over many long nights. As such, I do a few things to keep up my familiarity with French, all while I rarely use it for conversations here at home.

1. I bought a language learning software from the web and occasionally take one of the included tests there once a week.

2. I watch French TV on cable and (I'm pretty ashamed of this one) try to parrot the words that the lead actors say.
3. I can also read French pretty well, so I subscribe to some blogs in that vernacular on my RSS reader. For instance, I love reading about technology and design. There are actually tons of French blogs that cater to those markets so I subscribe to a select few of them.
Since I'm going to read news anyway, I might as well brush up on my French while I'm at it.

4. Anytime I meet French speakers, I always beg them to speak with me in the language. It can be pretty funny, especially when it's a French guy trying to practice his English - I'll be talking in his native tongue while he churns out words in mine.

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